Articles by Zack Mauldin
For more than a year and a half, the city of Westminster has been dealing with a smaller-than-usual police staff.
Willie: In your recent article, you missed the point when the person asked how come they’re not drinking in commercials for beer.
Officers set off Friday morning at 8:30 a.m. for the latest round of the Oconee County Sheriff’s Office’s “Operation Infinity” drug sweep.
While warmer temperatures in the 50s and 60s are in the forecast for most of Thanksgiving week, there is a winter wonderland that’s only about a half-hour drive from Oconee and Pickens counties.
The key to maintaining your live Christmas tree throughout the holiday season is to give it the proper care from the time it is purchased until the tree is removed from your home.
Throughout all of history, groupthink has been the greatest contributor to humanity’s failure in its quest to live a life of freedom and self-fulfillment, and it’s still alive and well today — perhaps even more so.
Former Clemson city finance director Tom Sparacino pleaded guilty this week to embezzling money from the city, admitting he took tens of thousands of tax dollars that didn’t belong to him for his personal use.
Editor: While President Trump is pardoning two turkeys for Thanksgiving, every one of us can exercise that same presidential power by choosing a non-violent Thanksgiving observance.
The Oconee County Parks, Recreation and Tourism Department is beginning an effort to raise $765,000 to purchase property adjacent to Chau Ram Park in Westminster that could provide an addition of more than 200 acres to the park.
The newest passage of the Palmetto Trail is officially open in Pickens County.
After multiple meetings with Hogan Construction officials, renovations have been finalized for the Oconee Joint Regional Sewer Authority’s administrative and operations building.
Talking to agriculture students on a recent visit to Clemson University, U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Sonny Perdue said farmers are “great citizens of the planet” and need to be “good in what we do.”
Two Seneca police officers were named “Hometown Heroes” for efforts in their work and personal lives.
Johnny Edward Smith III, 34, of Cedar Street, is charged with unlawful neglect of a child or helpless person.